Quickdeck tiles benefits
Our composite wood balcony tiles are easy to install. They allow you to create custom designs, unique to your flooring surface.
Quick ‘n easy to install
Quickdeck tiles turn flooring into a giant puzzle – it’s that easy. Click in our different sizes and shapes and types of tiles. The pieces interlock on all four sides.
Engineered to last for years
All our Quickdeck products are mounted on an interlocking system that allows for the proper drainage of water. They also benefit from the UltraShield technology – a shield against moisture, mould, fade, and mildew.
Helps fight global warming
Within every 10 sq2 of composite wood, there are 3,000 recycled plastic bags and over 1,000 one-gallon plastic jugs. This means that our recycled deck tiles help keep at least 12,000,000 pounds of extra plastic waste out of landfills every year.
Quickdeck is the number one do-it-yourself alternative for deck and terrace construction projects. Transform a backyard with a patio or floor of a condo's balcony in no time! Simply snap-in your choice of tiles on a concrete slab.
Ultrashield deck tiles
Putting together Quickdeck tiles is so easy that your only challenge will be picking one or multiple colours, and creating a unique flooring pattern. These are our five favourite colours.
The deck tiles are 0.88 inches thick.
There is a weight of roughly 2.5 pounds per deck tile (and therefore per square foot) so a box of 10 deck tiles, or 10 square feet of deck tile, is 25 pounds.
The 1’x2’ and 1’x3’ deck tiles are available in Brazilian Ipe, Hawaiian Charcoal, Peruvian Teak, Roman Antique and Westminster Gray.
No, at the moment, we do not offer a water-tight version of the deck tiles.
You are welcome to install our deck tiles on surfaces without clear 90-degree angles. However, to do so, you would need to cut the deck tiles. You can find detailed cutting instructions in the Installation Guide that you can find in our Technical Library and in the installation video at 1:50 mark.
Yes, that would be totally fine. Please ensure this plywood base is flat and structurally sound.
Yes, that would be fine. Please ensure this deck is flat and structurally sound.
Yes, they can. However, you do want to ensure that the wood deck is flat and structurally sound.
The boards have to be placed over a structurally sound surface, so we would not recommend using a porch that has existing issues.
While you do not have to place the deck tiles on a slab, we strongly recommend installing them on a clean, flat surface. You would therefore want to prepare the area by crushing the gravel and compacting the layers.
While this may be possible, we would strongly recommend following best practices, which would encourage this being installed over a more stable surface such as a concrete deck or an existing wood deck.
We would recommend using two inches of gravel covered by one inch of sand.
This would be fine and in fact, we would recommend using the landscape paper as a weed barrier. However, you would still need to use the gravel and sand as a solid foundation and to allow for water runoff. In other words, the landscaping paper cannot serve as a substitute for a gravel and sand.
We strongly recommend installing our deck tiles on a clean, flat surface. You would therefore want to prepare the area by crushing gravel over the surface and compacting the layers.
Such a patio may not provide sufficient flatness to support these deck tiles. With that said, at 2.5 pounds per tile, they may have enough weight to flatten the carpet. If you would like to test to confirm, you can do so by requesting a sample in our Order a sample page.
It may be possible that your existing patio would provide sufficient structural integrity to support these deck tiles. However, if you would like to test to confirm, you can do so by requesting a sample through our Order a sample page. One alternative solution would be to provide stability to your brick deck, perhaps through the use of wooden planks and then place these tiles on top of this wooden surface.
Yes, the deck boards can be cut.
Please prepare your backyard the same way as you would using stone or concrete pavers, or in short, dig out the ground, remove three feet of soil and grass, use a cloth weed barrier, and add two inches of crushed limestone and one inch of sand, compacting layers as you go.
Yes, you can, but you would need to either pour more concrete or prepare the land the same way as you would using stone or concrete pavers, or in short, dig out the ground, remove three feet of soil and grass, use a cloth weed barrier, and add two inches of crushed limestone and one inch of sand, compacting layers as you go.
Examples of a polysheet include a TPO or EPDM membrane – a material layer placed on top of your roof, providing protection.
Yes, but to avoid any chance of puncturing, you may want to place a TPO or EPDM membrane above your existing rubber membrane.
We strongly recommend installing them on a clean, flat surface. If you are placing these deck tiles on a grass/dirt surface, you would therefore need to prepare the area first by putting crushed gravel and compacting it. You have to do it similar to as if you are putting down pavers. If you place the deck over the grass without prepping it, if the ground were to shift, the decking would also shift.
We strongly do not recommend this and suggest adapting your patio to the straight edges of the decking instead. You could also cut the deck tiles to a curve matching your patio’s curvature.
Due to structural issues, our deck tiles would not be sufficiently supported when in use with a pedestal system. However, it would be possible to use a pedestal system, place pressure treated plywood above it, and then use the deck tiles on top of the deck boards.
While this can hold a hot tub, if the hot tub has uneven weight distribution, it would be best to cut the deck tiles around the hot tub instead.
We are in the process of making a stair kit utilizing our deck tiles, but do not yet have one. In the meantime, customers have succeeded in this regard by modifying deck tiles for stairs by cutting them with a saw as needed.